During the holidays, it’s always tempting to slide a chunk of turkey or two off your plate to a furry friend, but even in the giving season, it may do more harm than good.
Elk S19, otherwise known as Salix, is the first elk calf acquired by Washington State University’s College of Veterinary Medicine for its Elk Hoof Disease Research Program.
Promoting healthcare strategies that provide treatment to both human and animal populations simultaneously can save money and participant time.
Kim Layne, 25, plans to use the platform to inform the public on the stigmas and attitudes associated with neurological conditions – something she’s experienced personally since she was diagnosed with narcolepsy, a chronic sleep disorder causing daytime drowsiness.
The WSU Veterinary Teaching Hospital currently is caring for several juvenile wildlife species that should have been left in the care of Mother Nature.
Knodler was awarded 2019 Investigators in the Pathogenesis of Infectious Disease funding for her research exploring pathogenic microbes of the gut.
The College of Veterinary Medicine has become the first in the nation with an accredited simulation training program developed for and devoted to veterinary care.
The immense amounts of data being created by next-generation sequencing technologies make the kind of annotation errors the WSU team found especially problematic.
Four elk with elk hoof disease were detected in recent months in northwest Washington in areas where the disease had previously not been detected.
Molecular bioscience students often cannot see what they are studying. But, Erika Offerdahl is teaching them to overcome that challenge using graphs, cartoons, artist renderings, and visual literacy skills.